Today, 52% of Americans are more concerned than excited about AI in daily life, compared with just 10% who say they are more excited than concerned.
Roughly one-in-five teenagers who have heard of ChatGPT say they have used it to help them do their schoolwork.
U.S. adults and teens are more likely to support than oppose requiring parental consent for minors to create a social media account.
One-in-six Americans ages 50 and older (17%) say they have ever used a dating site or app.
More than half of U.S. teens say it would be difficult for them to give up social media. 36% say they spend too much time on social media.
Roughly half of U.S. adults say they have listened to a podcast in the past year, including one-in-five who report listening at least a few times a week. Most podcast listeners say this experience includes hearing news, which they largely expect to be mostly accurate. Large shares of listeners say they turn to podcasts for entertainment, learning or having something to listen to while doing something else.
A majority of U.S. parents are keeping a watchful eye on what their teens do on social media; some are also imposing screen time restrictions.
Nearly half of U.S. teens have been bullied or harassed online, with physical appearance being seen as a relatively common reason why. Older teen girls are especially likely to report being targeted by online abuse overall and because of their appearance.
Majorities of teens credit social media with strengthening their friendships and providing support while also noting the emotionally charged side of these platforms.
A majority of teens say a welcoming, safe online environment is more important than people being able to speak their minds freely online.